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Kiplinger's Personal Finance
Ambrose joined Kiplinger in June 2017 from AARP, where she was a writer and senior money editor for more than three years. Before that, she was a personal finance columnist and reporter at The Baltimore Sun, and a reporter and assistant business editor at The Indianapolis Star. Ambrose has a master's degree in journalism from the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University, and a bachelor's degree in art history from Indiana University.
You can adapt the Financial Independence, Retire Early movement to fit your lifestyle.
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Here are a few documents that families will need if parents are to remain involved in the medical and financial affairs of a child who has reached adulthood.
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Holding stocks in a Roth IRA makes the most of this tax-free account's features.
These money-generating tactics will help retirement savers enjoy their golden years without stressing over cash.
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Retirees are forfeiting an average of $111,000 per household by filing for benefits early.
Congress takes aim at the so-called stretch IRA.
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Here are six signs that the relationship with your financial professional is not working.
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This city’s well-known historical district offers plenty of fascinating museums and local traditions.
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Keep good records, and don’t hand over money you can’t afford to lose.
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The 401(k) contribution limit increased by $500 to $19,000 for 2019. Workers 50 and older can save an extra $6,000 for retirement.
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Rolling a Roth 401(k) into a Roth IRA can eliminate required distributions for investors who want their money to continue to grow tax-free.
Life throws you a curveball, and you end up leaving the workforce earlier than planned. Here’s what to do next.
Know your options and resources to help you in your new role.
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Four success stories — and guidance on how you, too, could reach this milestone.
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If you get laid off or are hit with a major household expense, do you have enough saved to help cover expenses? Here’s how three people were able to cope.
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The next concern: Economists worry that lawmakers will fail to reach a debt-ceiling deal.
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When a financial adviser invites you to a free meal, complicated, high-cost flavors of annuities are often on the menu.
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